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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1903-1917, April 15, 1903, Image 2

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A Cut Price
Couch Sale
. And the reason for it
Too many couchoj3 have
come in at the same time to
show them properly. Rather
than to rent storage room, we
shall sell a limited number at
The bid provei-b of a "Penny
, saved is a penny earned" in
. this case wpuld mean dollars
saved. "The early buyer gets
the choice." Don't lose 'em.
J. H. Burrall & Co,
JiDSRTAKING-Night calls an
wersd by C. E. Seymour; 184
Maple itreet, 'phone; D. M. Stew
art. 101 Franklin street, 'phone. 5
Pianos Pianos
' We are representatives "for the fol
lowing well known makes: Knabe,
iSteck, I vers & Pond; Poole, Newby
& Evans, Monroe, Howard and Biddle.
High anid medium grade goods. Low
prices. Easy terms. Good Second
hand' and silgntly used Pianos always
on hand. . Musical Instruments of U
kinds. Classic and Popular Sheet Mu
elc. Also Instruction Books for all
Instruments. , 1
49 Center St. Telephone 633-3., '
Huntington and Sterling Pianos
-; Noted for , their durability
and singing tone,
Call and examine them.
Balance of our Art l Glass
Ware, regular 10 and
15 Cents, at sc. to
Close it out
P; Pollak & Ga
145 Batik Street
Undertaker, r uneral Director
- and Embalmer.
. Residence, 49 East Main St
Store, St Patrick's" block,
110 Broadway.
Telephone at stoie and res
dence. ':.''::
attached to an up-to-date carriage, and
your wife, who needs an outing, beside
(you, will iake you feel good and may
nave doctor's bills. If not married taka
somebody's daughter whom you know
you would like for a wife. Go to
We Carry the Largest Stock of
Between New York and Bos-
' - ton,
Hew England Engineering Co.
A - Good Bed
Does aw(ay with much of that tired
feeling on arising in the morning. It
also conduces to long life. You should
order direct of the -maker, where you
will see what you are getting. Whether
you want . hair, cotton, wool, fiber,
husk or excelsior, or pure goose feather
pillows, let us make it for you. Cash
or credit: 1 "v
I. HORIXBEIX, Proprietor.
NV B.-J-llepairing and renovating at
lowest prices.
Sea Food
Elegant Live Smack Bluefish, ,10c- per
lb; Native Shad and a large va
. riety of other kinls o : fi b.
262 Cherry street. 'Phone 213-4.
Two Choice Rooms, 2nd floor, Tierney
. Block. ' Inquire at
Tierney V Real Estate Office,
167 BANK.
During ths Last Two Weeks
I have put up twelve new monuments
In my yard at
and have sold nine of them since they
were erected.
This fact should speak for Itself in
regard to the design s and material of
my work.
Thos F. Jacks on
Successor to Charles Jacksoa Si r:?a.
312-313 BANK STREET.
Established 1839.
Bxenina democrat
C. Malomst, Editor.
One Year......l..f5.00i I Three Months. 1.. $1.25
Six Months .2.50 One Month.;....... ,42
delivered to any Part of City.; r
WEDNESDAY APR 1115, 1903,: i
Oil another page of to-day's paper
will be found a sworn statement of the
circulation of the De-nioerat , for the
past three monthk . . SucQi a state
ment was (hardly necessary, for those
who know , the paper and appreciate
its true value. There are a few,
foowever, whom it -may enlighten, and
to these we say, peruse, ponder and
profit thereby. . . - , . ,
. Another competitors for the $100,
000 prize fferedi 'in the aerial tourna
ment at the world's fair, St Louis,
ihas been announced. Bradford Mc
Gregor of Covington, Ky, a designer
and mecihanioai expert, 'has built a
model of an airship which he says
will be a success. He claims that
lie will travel througih the air from
Covington , to , St Xoul to show that
Ms , plan of aerial navigation is cor
rect. ' : v
In ihis Milwaukee speech the presi
dent -spoke sarcastically-, of "alleged
remedies" 'thatv-fteeek to 'destroy the
disease by. killing the patient." He
then added: "Others are so obviously
futile that it is somewhat difficult to
treat them seriously or as being ad
vanced In good faith. High among
the latter I place the effort to reach
the trust question iby means of the
tariff. You can, of course, put an
end to the prosperity of the trusts by
(putting an end to the prosperity of
the nation, .but the price for such ac
tion eemi9 liigh." : The prosperity
of the nation ihas nothing to do with
the prosperity ' of, the 'trusts ' The
trusts (hare emerged from every pan
ic andi business depression absolutely
unscathed and flourishing as 'before,
simply (because the tariff was iiiU
there and still doimg 'business! at-the
old stand. The president baa appar-r
ently changed ; his mind: about being
able to do the taxpayers of the coun
try some good by lowering the tariff
since, he resigned . from the' Free
Trade club in New York, shortly after
he was elected to the assembly there
In 1884' on an independent, fusion and
anti-T3a.tt ticket. He was then speak
ing strenuously for free trade and re
signed only 1 because he thought and
said in a letter to Poultney BIgelow
that he thought, his membership
would stand in the. way of poMtical
The big financial men of New York
often seem to regard the federal ad
ministration as actually' SUbordlnnta
not subservient; to their own Interests,
a wnrer in comer's Weekly. The
day after the government's suit in
equity was filed against the Northern
railway merger, two exceedingly angry
men J came 'to Washington from New
York. One of them was a man inti
mately concerned, with the formation
of the merger. He visited a certain
very distinguished member of the gov
ernment whose name is not to be
mentioned lightly. Said He: "Do you
know, sir, there was a fluctuation of
fifty millions' of ' dollars in stocks in
Wall street yesterday? Fifty millions
of dollars! If only you had told us
what you were going to do! It would
have saved us all this disturbance."
"Fifty millions ' of dollars was it?"
calmly replied the distinguished man.
"That was a large fluctuation. But
was the disturbance one-tenth as great
as it was in. May of last year when
you and your colleagues , were moving
heaven and earth to get control of the
stock to form this merger? You think
we ought to have given you notice. If
we had, would you have warned the
other fellows, and allowed them to
save and make money, or would you
have kept the information for your
selves? Did you warn the street of
what you were doing last May?"
If all the accused policemen that we
hear about are as guilty as Patrolman
Samviel Walsh was shown to be last
night, it seems a pity that so much of
the time of the board of public safety
should be taken up with the charges.
It was a "case of the jury acquitting
the accused man without leaving their
seats." Officer Walsh's accusers had
such a poor case that Attorney O'Neill,
who appeared in his behalf-, didn't
think it worth while to argue the case.
The verdict of the commissioners bore
him out in this determination. As Ave
said yesterday it is very easy to prefer
charges, but it is always best to be
sure there is some ground for them be
fore going before the public and drag
ing men along who are trying to do
their duty and uphold the law. The
board of safety, particularly at this
time, should weigh all charges thor
oughly, , and consider ; the source
whence they came, and the motives
that inspire them before disgracing
any officer who is and has been doing
his duty. This Is a time when a lot of
good horse sense is needed, and there
is no doubt but what the members of
the board realize this also. There hag
been "much ado about nothing" in re
gard to the police department for sev
eral weeks, and the board of public
safety knows this ag well as any other,
body of men in the community. Don't
smirch a man's character unless there
Is good cause for so doing.
Reginald C. Vanderbilt has fxxst paid
a court fine for last driving, and Al
fred G. is under bonds for speeding his
automobile. What fine old family
names are to be found on court rec
ords. Ansonia Sentinel.- j '
Kaiser Wilhelm celebrated Good Fri
day at his royal castle; in an unprece
dented manner, placing the imperial
standard at half-mast in memory of the
crucifixion of Christ. The emperor Is
not always strictly orthodox, but he is
usually earnest and Invariably original.
He,is by far the brightest of Eiropean
sovereigns and undoubtedly the most
erratic New Britain Hraeld.
It is now established that the explos
ion of the twelve-Inch gun onboard of
the battleship Iowa was not the result
of a 'defective shell, but of the weak
ness of the. gun, which had been' fired
127 timeg and went to pieces because
it was worn out, It is doubtful wheth
er any rifled gun of large caliber, In
which the s high explosives are used,
can ever be safely fired as many as
150 times. An entire new outfit of
ordnance on all our warships at short
intervals will probably be necessary.
Hartford Times.
Bridal Party In Boitoa.
BOSTON,; April 15. Mr. and Mrs.
Reginald Claypool Vanderbilt began
their honeymoon in this city and are
occupying apartments at Hotel Som
erset, in the Back Bay, where they ar
rived from Newport. Their special,
consisting of( an -engine , and, a passen
ger coach,. only came as far as the
Roxbury crossing ' station, where the
young couple alighted and took a car
riage in order to avoid the curious who
were watching for them at the in town
stations. " .
North Accept Census Post.
V BOSTON, April 15.-S. N. D. NortU
of this city has decided to accept the
directorship of, the United States cen
sus bureau , the position recently of
fered him by President Roosevelt. The
matter was left to the executive com
mittee of the National Association of
Wool Manufacturers, to which organi
sation Mr. North felt that be owed
prior allegiance, and 'they have re
leased him from his obligations as sec
retary, wiiu highly commendatory res
olutions. " Woman Leap From Steamer.
PROVIDENCE, R. I , April 15. A
woman -Jumped from the steamer Tre--mont,
which arrived here yesterday
from New York, while the vessel was
in Long Island sound between Eaton's
Neck and Bridgeport. Her effects, in
which there was, nothing by which her
Identity could be determined to the
steamer's officers, have been brought
ashore. The woman is described as be
ing about forty years of age and 5 feet
a inches In height.
Discussing "War" on America.
ROME, April 15. After a lengthy
discussion , the international agricul
tural congress has postponed to the
next congress further consideration of
Count von Schwerin Loewitz's propo
sition for a European zollverein against
American competition. The discussion
on what is styled "Europe's declara
tion of war against America" aroused
great interest: The Marquis di Cap
pelli, the president ' of the "congress,
occupied the xihair, and all the notabili
ties of the congress were present.
Secretary Alles Leaves Treasury.
WASHINGTON, April 15. Milton E."
Alles, assistant secretary of the treas
ury, severed his connection with the
department today to accept, the vice
presidency of tha Riggs National bank
of Washington, one of the oldest and
most prominent financial institutions
in this section of the country. Presi
dent Roosevelfi letter accepting Mr.
Axles' resignation was highly compli
mentary, as was also" that of Secretary
Shaw. .. .. ' ' ' J
Senators gammoned by Pal ma.
HAVANA, April 15. President Pal
ma has summoned a conference of ad
ministration senators, at which he will
explain the United States' new propo
sition for a permanent treaty and will
ask the leaders itheir opinions before
proceeding therewith. It is possible
that the naval station agreement may
be recalled from, the senate and Incor
porated, with added provisions, with
the permanent treaty.
Stock Drowned by Floods,,
WASHINGTON, Ind., April 15. With
in the past thirty-six hours White river
has risen nine feet and is still rising
at the rate of three inches an hour.
The rise caught much live .stock on the
lowlands, and 1 many faririers report
stock drowned. Growing grain has
been ruined in the river bottoms.
, McCallavh's Funds Cat.
ALBANY, N. Y., April 15.-Senators
Brackett, E. R. Brown and EJsberg,
Republicans; voting with .the Demo
crats, $25,000 was cut from the item
for the metropolitan election bureau,
leaving $75,000 In place of $100,000 for
John McCullagh to hire deputies with.
The appropriation bill was then passed
under an emergency message. The bill
carries $17,400,000. 4
Bond Refunding; Progressing.
WASHINGTON, April 15. The treas
ury department yesterday received
$3,489,100 in 3 and 4 per cent bonds for
exchange in 2 per cent consols, making
a, total received under the secretary's
recent refunding offer of $27,113,400.
The treasury officials regard the out
look for the refunding of a very large
amount of bonds under this offer as
extremely encourasin.
Mr, , Cleveland Speaks For
Tuskegee Institute.
Future of Blacks Largely Rests In
: the Hands of Southern Whites A f
. Plea For Tolerance Regarding
Southern Racial. Instincts.
NEW YORK, April 15. A mass meet
Ing in the interest of Tuskegee insti
tute was held in Madison Square Gar
lien last evening. Many men of promi
nence were present. Mayor Low called
the meeting to order. '
, Ex-President Cleveland presided. Ad
dresses were made by Booker T. Wash
ington, president of the institute; Ed
gar G. Murphy, executive secretary of
the southern education board, and oth
ers. In taking the chair, Mr. Clve
land spoke as follows: .
I have come here tonight aa a sincere
friend of the rieffro, and I should be very
sorry to suppose that my good and regu
lar standing In such company needed
support at this late day either from oer
tiflcate or confession of faith. Inasmuch,
however, as there may be differences of
thought and sentiment among those who
profeas to boifrlends of the negro, I de
sire to declare myself as belonging to
the Booker Wasemgt6n-TuBkegee section
of the organization. I believe that the
days of unele Tom's cabin are past. I
bellsva that neither the decree that made
the slaves free nor the enactment that
suddenly invested them with the rights of
cltlsenahlp any more purged them of their
racial and slavery bred imperfections and
deficiencies than It changed the color of
their skin.
I believe that among the nearly 9,000,
000 negroes who have been Intermixed
with our citizenship there is still a griev
ous amount of ignorance, a sad amount of
vlciousness and a tremendous amount of
laziness and thriftlessness. I believe
that these conditions Inexorably present
to the white people of the United States
to each in his environment and under the
mandate of good citizenship a problem
which neither enlightened self interest
nor the higher motive of human sympa
thy will permit them to put aside. I be
lieve our fellow countrymen in the south
ern and late slave holding states, sur
rounded by about nine-tenths, or -nearly
8,000,000, of this entire negro population
and who regard their material prosperity,
their peace and even the safety of their
civilization, interwoven with the negro
problem, are entitled to our utmost con
sideration and sympathetic fellowship.
I am thoroughly convinced that the ef
forts of Booker Washington and the
methods of Tuskegee Institute point the
north who have aided these efforts and
methods have illustrated the highest and
best citizenship and the most Christian
and enlightened philanthropy.'
I cannot, however, keep out of my mind
tonight the thought that, with all we of
the north may do, the realization of our
hopes for the negro must after all mainly
depend except so far as It rests with the
negroes themselves upon the sentiment
and conduct of the leading and responsi
ble white men of the south and upon the
maintenance of a kindly and helpful feel
ing on their part toward those in their
midst who bo much need their aid- and en
couragement. v? : . y
I need waste no time in detailing the
evidence that this aid and encourage
ment has thus far been generously forth
coming. Schools for the education of ne
gro children and institutions for their
Industrial training are scattered all over
the south and are liberally assisted by
the southern public and private funds.
8o far as I am informed the sentiment in
favor of the largest extension and broad
est influence of Tuskegee institute and
kindred agencies is universal, and I be
lieve that without exception the negroes
who fit themselves for useful occupations
and service find willing and cheerful
patronage and employment . among their
white neighbors.
I do not know how it may be with oth
er northern friends of jthe negro, but I
have faith in the honor and sincerity of
the respectable white people of the south
In their relations with the negro and his
improvement and well being.' They do
not believe in the social equality of the
race, and they make no false pretense in
regard to It That this does not grow out
ot hatred of the negro is very plain.
It seems to me that there is abundant
sentiment and abundant behavior among
the southern whKes toward the negro to
raake us daubt the justice of charging
this denial of social equality, to preju
dice, as we usually understand the word.
Perhaps it Is born of something so much
deeper and more Imperious than preju
dice as to amount a racial instinct.
Whatwer it is, let us remember that it
has condoned the negro's share in the
humiliation and spoliation of , the white
men of the south during the Saturnalia
of reconstruction days and has allowed
a kindly feeling for the negro to survive
the time when the south was deluged by
a perilous , flood of indiscriminate, unin
telligent and blighting negro suffrage.
Whatever it to, let us try to be tolerant
and considerate of the feelings and even
the prejudice or racial Instinct of our
white fellow countrymen of the south,
who In the solution of the negro problem
must, amid their own surroundings, bear
the heat of the day and stagger under
,the weight of the white man's burden.
There are, however, other considera
tions related to this feature of the ne
gro Question which may be regarded as
more hi keeping with the oblects and
?urpose of this occasion. As friends of
he negro, fully believing in the possi
bility of his Improvement and advance
ment and sincerely and confidently la
boring to that end, it is folly for us to
Ignore the importance of the ungrudging
co-operation on the part of the white peo
ple of the south In this work. Labor as
we will, those who do the lifting of the
weight must be those who stand next
to it.
This co-operation cannot be forced, nor
can it be gained by gratuitously running
counter to , firmly fixed and tenaciously
held southern ideas or even prejudices.
We are not brought to the point of doing
or overlooking, evil that good may come
when we proceed upon the theory that be
fore reaching the stage where we may be
directly and practically confronted with
the question of the negro's full-enjoyment
of civic advantages or even of all
his political privileges there are imme
diately before us and around us ques
tions demanding our Immediate care and
that In dealing effectively with these we
can confidently rely upon the encourage
ment and assistance of every thoughiul
and patriotic citizen of the land wher
ever ne may live and whatever may be
his ideas or predilections concerning the
more remote phases of the negro problem.
These questions that are so Immediate
ly pressing have to do with the practical
education of the negro and especially
with fitting him to compete with his white
neighbors in gaining a decent; respecta
ble and remunerative livelihood. Booker
Washington, in speaking of the condi
tions and needs of his race, has wisely
said:- ,
"It is at the bottom of life we must be
gin and not at the top, nor should we
permit our grievances to overshadow our
In summing up the whole matter there
is one thing of which we can be absolute
ly and unreservedly certain. . When we
aid Tuskegee institute and agencies like
It. striving for the mental and manual
education of the negro at the south, we
are in every point of view rendering him
the best possible service. Whatever may
be his ultimate destiny, we are thus help
ing to fit him for filling his place and
bearing its responsibilities. We are sow
ing well in the soil at "the bottom of
life" the seeds of the black man's devel
opment and usefulness. These seeds will
not die, but will sprout and grow, and If
it be within the wise purpose of God the
hardened surface of no untoward senti
ment or prejudice can prevent the burst
ing forth of the blade at.i plant of the
negro's " appointed opportunity into the
bright; sunlight of a cloudless day.
' " riooevelt' Gift to the Pope.
BALTIMORE, April 15. President
Roosevelt has sent to Cardinal Gibbons
and . his eminence has forwarded by
special messenger to Pope Leo XIII. a
gift to be presented to the holy father
on the celebration of his jubilee. The
gift consists of ten handsomely bound
volumes containing all the message
and official documents of the presi
dents of the United States from Wash
ington to Roosevelt.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund money if It falls
to . cure. E.,i W. Grove's signature la
on each box. , 25c.
It ate Department te Probe Caroline
Islands Case.
WASHINGTON, April 15. The state
department has k asked the German
government for a statement of the
facts connected with the deportation
from the Island of Ruk to the Island of
Ponape, another of the Caroline group,
of a number of native students of the
American missionary establishment
there. :
The matter was brought to the atten
tion of the state department formally
by the Rev. Dr. Judson Smith,' secre
tary of the "American board . of foreign
missions, in a note reciting that these
students had been harshly treated, ac
cording to the accounts reaching him,
and asking that' the state department
look after the welfare of the American
missionaries in that quarter and see
that their work was not needlessly in
terrupted."''' ; v
Dr. Smith knows nothing himself of
the facts, but Is simply acting upon
statements that come to him from the
missionaries on the iBland.
: The Caroline Arrests. 1
BOSTON, April 15. The American
board has made public reports received
from Rev. M. L. Stlmson and Miss
Jennie D. Baldwin concerning the ar
rest, recently announced, of native
missionaries by the captain of a Ger
man war,; ship in the Caroline islands.
The reports announce that those in
custody .number four and that they
were taken by the captain of the Ger
man war ship Cormoran. They were
accused by a German trader of Impro
priety toward Germany.
Wants to Be Taxed.;'
PERTH AMBOY, N,v.J.;tAprll IB. J.
P. Holm, Danish vice consul for New
Jersey, has made a vigorous protest to
the board of assessors here because he
has not been assessed or received op
portunity to pay a tax during his gey
en years' residence in this city. In an
open letter he says that he has four
children attending the public schools,
and he feels that tye should bear a
share of the expense. He asks that he
be assessed for the current year. .
New Weather Service Cable.,
WASHINGTON, April 15-The land
ing and successful operation, of goy-v
ernment cable connecting . 8an:Fran-
j Cisco and the Farallonet islands, thirty
miles outside the Golden Gate, as an
nounced In an official message Just re
ceived by Chief Willis L. Moore of the
weather bureau! ;1 This important ex
tension of the weather service was au
thorized by congress as the result of
repeated representations from the mar
itime interests of San Francisco. a,
1 ".' 1 )"!",.' J'w iivr 'jarfiW
Antfaleohol , Cena-ress, V"? "w
" BREMEN, April . 15. About ; 1,400
delegates have arrived, bere ."for the
ninth international antlalcohpl con
gress, which officially ; opened today
The delegates represent all the leading
nations ' and many municipalities as
well. , ,
Ewybody Can't Do . tVeryflilnT
We can't paint a pidfure. "or carrVf;
statue, or make a coat, but we can
wash clothes to perfection, t We can do
It because we do nothing1 else hav
done nothing else for a good while b .
cause we have studied it. and thought
about it, and worked hard as any
painter ever did. It requires as muca
Itard work, and practice, and talant, to
make a good laundry as to make 4- good
picture. Everybody catff'paiht a pic
ture everybody can't wash eldthes per
fectly. We want you to give :W a fair
trial, and allow, us to prove our word.'
Davis' Steam Laundry
. Branch office. 67 Grand street,
Undertaker Embalmer and Fu
neral Director,
Waterbury, Conn. s . -
Residence and Night Call; SO Wesi
Clay street
Telephone 221-Jr t
Don't Buy a Monument Until
You Get Our Prices.
We can save you from 15 to 25 per
cent. ;
We manufactured a large number at
a very low cost during the past winter,
and these will, be sold accordingly.
Headquarters for Metal Wreaths,
Reservoir Flower Vases, Settees, etc.
Open evenings.
Wood Mantels at sacrifice prices.
274 BANK f 1 'SET.
Good two-family house on West Clay
Street. It is handy to all the factor
ies 'and the price is right.
W. IP. J arret t,
Real Estate, Room 1, 109 Bank street,
108 South Main street.
Bonds and Stocks
Local Investments
. a Specialty. : : : :
c-;. 63 North Main Street,
I (
om isrooKs,
Formerly of H G. Dodge & Co now with the
v Is surprised at the number of
W aterbury Boys and Waterbury Girls
That wear the ,
"Uncle Sam' Shoe,
Made solely for .
T1,e Golby-Shemood Shoe Go.
No Disorder Here.
Order is heaven's first, law, and you
will find ' our Dress Suflt ; Cases ; and
Truntes Hhe very acme of orderliness,
We believp ;W !have be 'best, assort-
lot, of Trunks -and Bags to .be seen In
the city and we ihave marked at . very
low prices om account of being forced
to1 vacate our premises. 'Steamer
iTrunks $2 up.' Dress Trunks,, $2.50
up. Square Trunks, $1.50 up. Dress
Case, 79c up. ' We , Shave the ceje
ibratedi Bureau Trunks. THE RAfNlf
SEASON How about ? your Umbrel
las? Are .you well prepared to
weather .the spring sfhowers? . We
omake all our goods and we guarantee
to keep In repair free - for one; year,
artel yet are sold at low prices. Come
and see them. :r, ',
Waterbury Umbrella , and Trunk HT r.
, 179 Bank, cornier Grand street. ; ,;'
, Builder,
Shop 413-2. " ' - House 251-3.
, Teaches every pnpll to write a fine
rapid, business hand. In a courso of 18
private lesions and no failures. All
kinds of pen work executed in' ta
fcighest degree ot art. " , ,
Largest lot of Flow
ering' Plants ever
shown in Waterbury
.:' J..,: - ' ;" . .
Lilies, Tulips, Aza
leas, Crimson Ram
bier Rose, Daffodils,
Hydrangeas, Pan
sies, Hyacinths, Val
ley Lilac.
32 Union anfl 25 East Main.'
Cut flowers for Saturday
in large variety. .
The World Famed
Grand and Cottage Ranges have venti
lating ovens; the most delicate cook
fag quickly and easily, done. We carry
complete line. Call in and we tell you
all good points. Very complete line of
Shovels, Picks, Barrows, Spades,
Rakes and all Garden and Lawn Tools.
Complete line of Builders' and Joiners'
Tools. ,
The BaHow Bros. CoJ. E.VATTS. !50S0Uth Main St.
There's advertising every day,
Ana each on fancy lines;
There's patent cures for all disease .
Except the use of wines.
We know not" if they tell the truth.
But this we sav to the. r.
For health and strength and merri-'
Drink Fenton's Breakfast Tea.
There are many Imitators
Of our business and our art,
And there may be some pretenders
Who may fancy they are smart,
But we stand before the public
As solid as can be, , . " "
And the best produce from China
Is Feiiton's Oofoiig Vfea.:
We are not monopolistic
In the race for mundane gain;
We'll treat you well whene'er you call
i At Jefferson and South Main: .
sliiat is .at old established house
A WHlOTA TTinnv tVllnrrn aA . 'S
And all our goods are up-to-date, .
Like Fenton's Ceylon Tea,
N. B. $5.00 worth ; of Trading
Stamps given with one pound of Best v
Mixed Tea, 70c -
Make most , attractive routes to
Old Point Comfort,
Virginia Beach,
Richmond, Va.
and Washinjgton,. D C
Steamers sail daily except Sunday
from Pier 26, North River, foot of
Beach street,. New York. . -
Tickets, including meals and state
room accommodations, $8.00 one way,
$13.00 round trip, and upwards.
Tickets and stateroom reservations
at pier. , , '
Send stamp for Illustrated book.
81 Beach street. New York N. Yt
H. B. WALKER. Traffic Manager.
The Hellmann
Brewing Go's
Bock Beer for 1903
It is bottled at the Brewtry fa fuad
some packages for the home table and al
orders will be promptly filled n
Telephone, Brewery 310
Bottling Dept., 109-32
Plel Bros Real German Lager Beer oa
Draught. Fin Lunch.
67 East Main St. Waterbury, Corn
Everything first class it
Hodson's Grill Room
Pabst's Celebrated Milwaukes
Lager. Light and Dark
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